Internal Server Error Login
receiving Internal Server Error [Resolved] Can't login, receiving Internal Server Error John @crazsixstring27 8 months, 3 weeks ago This is the message I received… Internal Server Error The server encountered an internal error or misconfiguration and was unable to complete your request. Please contact the server administrator, firstname.lastname@example.org and inform them of the time the error occurred, and anything you might have done that may have caused the error. More information about this error may be available in the server error log. Additionally, a 500 Internal Server Error error was encountered while trying to use an ErrorDocument to handle the request. I know what I did. I changed the url from mydomain.com to my domain.com/home, and now I got locked out. Every time I try to login https://www.elegantthemes.com/blog/tips-tricks/how-to-fix-the-500-internal-server-error-on-your-wordpress-website as admin, I get that message. Viewing 11 replies - 1 through 11 (of 11 total) Moderator James Huff @macmanx Support Team Rep. 8 months, 3 weeks ago Internal server errors (error 500) are often caused by plugin or theme function conflicts, so if you have access to your admin panel, try deactivating all plugins. If you don't have access to your admin panel, try manually resetting your plugins (no Dashboard access required). If that resolves the https://wordpress.org/support/topic/cant-login-receiving-internal-server-error/ issue, reactivate each one individually until you find the cause. If that does not resolve the issue, try switching to the Twenty Fifteen theme to rule-out a theme-specific issue. If you don't have access to your admin panel, access your server via SFTP or FTP, or a file manager in your hosting account's control panel, navigate to /wp-content/themes/ and rename the directory of your currently active theme. This will force the default theme to activate and hopefully rule-out a theme-specific issue. If that does not resolve the issue, it's possible that a .htaccess rule could be the source of the problem. To check for this, access your server via SFTP or FTP, or a file manager in your hosting account's control panel, and rename the .htaccess file. If you can't find a .htaccess file, make sure that you have set your SFTP or FTP client to view invisible files. If you weren’t able to resolve the issue by either resetting your plugins and theme or renaming your .htaccess file, we may be able to help, but we'll need a more detailed error message. Internal server errors are usually described in more detail in the server error log. If you have access to your server error log, generate the error again, note the date and time, then immediately check your server error log for any errors that occurred during that t
Guide cPanel WebHost Manager (WHM) Plesk SSL Certificates Specialized Help Offers & Bonuses Website Design Affiliates Helpful Resources Account Addons Billing System HostGator Blog HostGator Forums Video Tutorials Contact Us Interact and Engage Put two or more words in quotes to search for a phrase: "name servers" Prepend a plus sign to http://support.hostgator.com/articles/specialized-help/technical/wordpress/how-to-fix-the-internal-server-error-in-wordpress a word or phrase to require its presence in an article: +cpanel Prepend a minus sign http://wpninjas.com/fixing-the-500-internal-server-error-in-wordpress/ to a word or phrase to require its absence in an article: -windows Words of less than three characters are ignored. All searches are case-insensitive. Search [?] Support Portal Home » Specialized Help » Technical » Wordpress » How to Fix the Internal Server Error in WordPress How to Fix the Internal Server Error in WordPress The 500 Internal Server error is not always due internal server to WordPress. It can be caused by other issues on the server as well. This article addresses the common causes of the 500 Internal Server errors associated with WordPress. Before making any of the following changes to your website, it is suggested that you backup your website so that you can revert back to a previous version if something goes wrong. Corrupt .htaccess File Create a New .htaccess File From cPanel: In the Files section, click on the File Manager icon. Check internal server error the box for Document Root for and select the domain name you wish to access from the drop-down menu. Make sure "Show Hidden Files (dotfiles)" is checked. Click Go. The File Manager will open in a new tab or window. Look for the .htaccess file in the list of files. You may need to scroll to find it. Right click on the .htaccess file >Rename it .htaccess.bak. Alternatively, you can click on the icon for the .htaccess file and then click on the Rename icon at the top of the page. From the left-hand navigation menu in WordPress: Click on Settings > Permalinks. Review settings to be sure they are set up properly. Click the Save Settings button. Try reloading the site to see if the 500 Internal Server error has been resolved. Still Getting a 500 Internal Server Error? Increase PHP Memory Limit If the error persists, try Increasing the PHP memory limit. Please refer to this article for more information on resolving the PHP Memory Limit Error. Deactivate/Reactivate All Plugins If increasing the PHP memory limit does not resolve the 500 Internal Server error, it may be an issue caused by one or more of the plugins installed on WordPress. Often times, if a new theme is installed, a previously installed plugin will not be compatible and will result in the 500 Internal Server error. From cPanel: Log into cPanel. In the Files section, click on the File Manager icon.
The dreaded 500 Internal Server Error is one of the most common “omg I’ve broken everything” type errors in WordPress. This can be an incredibly annoying error to experience and the cause of site downtime you just can’t afford. So, what can you do about it? We’re about to take a look at what this error means, the most common reasons it can occur, and quick troubleshooting steps to correct each scenario. If you’re getting a 500 error, try each of these steps before contacting your host. Doing so may fix your problem, and if not then at the very least you’ll already have some information to go on when you do reach out to your host. What is a 500 Internal Server Error? It’s a catch-all bucket error. It’s basically you responding to your doctor “I hurt” when he asks what’s wrong with you. Except in this case, it’s the web server hosting the page you’re trying to connect to having a breakdown. Normally when you request a webpage the process goes a little something like this: You type the page URL into your browser and hit enter. [go browser go!] Your browser sends a request for that page to the server that hosts it. [I can has page please?] The web server hosting the page locates that page. [sure let me grab that for you.] The web server transmits the HTML file for that page to the browser. [here, have my pages!] The browser displays the page. [good browser!] The 500 error occurs when something goes wrong in Step 3. Instead of the web server responding “sure let me grab that for you” and then locating the page, the web server says something along the lines of “mirfrogansnogalanfragnenstein aaaaaaaaaahhhhhhhh, kerplunk”. Which tells you absolutely nothing other than something has gone horribly wrong. To make everything more confusing, this can happen for a variety of different reasons. So, how to start troubleshooting? Troubleshooting the 500 Internal Server Error Checking Theme and Plugins Troubleshooting 500 Internal Server Errors can be a real pain. Try this #WordPress walkthru for help!Click To Tweet Renegade themes and plugins are the most likely cause of your 500 internal server error. Unfortunately figuring